The landscaping on Princeton University's campus offers clues about the history of the University and beyond, showing the evolution of a campus from the United States' earliest days to the present.
Steve Anderson '07 a graduate of the Woodrow Wilson School currently works at the Environmental Protection Agency's Office of General Counsel in Washington D.C. (Photo courtesy of Steve Anderson '07) Before graduating from Princeton University in 2007, Steve Anderson '07 realized he wanted to pursue a career that combined his passions for environmental policy, science, and economics. For that reason, Anderson - a Woodrow Wilson School major - decided to obtain a cert
Denali Barron '09 caving near Chiang Mai, Thailand. Photo courtesy of Denali Barron A passion for the environment leads Princeton students in many different directions after graduation. In Denali Barron’s case, it led her to become an outdoor environmental education professional in Thailand and Colorado. “I love working in the outdoor and experiential education industry because it lies at the cross-section of personal development, global environmental issues, and outdoor ad
Even before graduating from Princeton in 2008, Jana Holt knew she wanted to pursue a career in environmental advocacy. What she didn’t know was that she’d find an outlet for her passion in the corporate world.
As a research scientist for the U.S. Forest Service’s Northern Research Station, Lindsay Campbell ’02 is developing, supporting, and promoting sustainability initiatives in New York City.
Princeton in Africa has expanded significantly over the last decade, and many of its graduates have remained involved with issues in Africa.
In its first report since adopting a Sustainability Plan in February 2008, Princeton University states that on-campus greenhouse gas emissions have decreased for the first time since the University's energy-efficient cogeneration plant was installed in 1996.
The second round of initiatives seeking to improve sustainability on Princeton's campus have been funded under the auspices of the University's Sustainability Plan.
A team of researchers led by Princeton University scientists has found for the first time that tropical rainforests, a vital part of the Earth's ecosystem, rely on the rare trace element molybdenum to capture the nitrogen fertilizer needed to support their wildly productive growth.
For the second consecutive year since adopting a Sustainability Plan, Princeton University's on-campus greenhouse gas emissions have decreased.